OK. Let's refute the main argument, which appears to be lack of incentive to change the problem, fueled by a denial industry. Help me out here, cause I'm losing touch reality with every step.....
The number of people in Qatar fluctuates considerably depending on the season, since the country relies heavily on migrant labour. In 2013, Qatar's total population was 1.8 million, of which 278,000 were Qatari citizens (13 percent) and 1.5 million were expatriates. Non-Arab foreigners make up the vast majority of Qatar's population; Indians are the largest community, numbering 545,000 in 2013, followed by 341,000 Nepalis, 185,000 Filipinos, 137,000 Bangladeshis, 100,000 Sri Lankans and 90,000 Pakistanis among many other nationalities.
Sunni Islam is Qatar's predominant religion and enjoys official status.Most Qatari citizens belong to the Salafi Muslim movement of Sunni Islam, with about 5% percent adhering to Shia Islam. According to the 2004 census, 71.5% of the population are Sunni Muslims and about 5% are Shia Muslims, 8.5% are foreigner Christians and 10% are "other" foreigner religions. Sharia law is the main source of Qatari legislation according to Qatar's Constitution.
In 2010, the religious affiliation in the country was estimated by the Pew Forum as 67.7% Muslim, 13.8% Christian, 13.8% Hindu and 3.1% Buddhist. Other religions and religiously unaffiliated people accounted for the remaining 1.6%.
The Christian population is composed almost entirely of foreigners; a 2015 study estimates a mere 200 Muslim converts to Christianity. Since 2008, Christians have been allowed to build churches on ground donated by the government, though foreign missionary activity is officially discouraged. Active churches include the Mar Thoma Church, Malankara Orthodox Syrian Church, the Roman Catholic Our Lady of the Rosary, the Anglican Church of the Epiphany.
There are also two Mormon wards.Despite hosting significant Hindu and Buddhist populations, neither religious group has an official place of worship.
The demography of the UAE is extremely diverse. In 2010, the UAE's population was estimated to be 8,264,070, of whom only 13% were UAE nationals or Emiratis,while the majority of the population were expatriates. The country's net migration rate stands at 21.71, the world's highest.As is well-known, they use lots of cheap (and abused) labour to get menial things done (aside from Western expatriates for other skills).
Islam is the largest and the official state religion of the UAE. The government follows a policy of tolerance toward other religions and rarely interferes in the activities of non-Muslims. By the same token, non-Muslims are expected to avoid interfering in Islamic religious matters or the Islamic upbringing of Muslims.The government imposes restrictions on spreading other religions through any form of media as it is considered a form of proselytizing. There are approximately 31 churches throughout the country, one Hindu temple in the region of Bur Dubai, one Sikh Gurudwara in Jebel Ali and also a Buddhist temple in Al Garhoud.